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tv   New Day Sunday  CNN  September 28, 2014 3:00am-4:31am PDT

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good morning, everyone. 6:00 already this morning. i'm christi paul. >> and i'm joe johns in for victor blackwell. >> it's good to have you here. >> it's good to be here on a sunday morning. loving atlanta. >> we have some breaking news. >> we do. breaking news as well as fresh violence. ferguson, missouri, where a white police officer has been shot in the arm during what began as a routine patrol stop. police tell kcnn the suspect isa black man. >> then an after duty police officer was sprayed with gunfire as he drove. we need to point out his personal vehicle. this was near the airport. now that officer wasn't hit. and we do not have descriptions of the suspects in that case. >> a lot of details to sort out here at this point. neither incident is thought to be tide to the continuing unrest
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in ferguson over the shooting death of last month of black teen teenager michael brown. >> george has been following the develo developments. >> this happens whild we were on air overnid. you see the two unrelated incidents. crowds started to grow there and people are concerned about this. you can tell that tensions are very high. >> tense moments overnight in ferguson, missouri, after two separate shootings that happened within a span of hours. first, a ferguson police officer was shot in the arm while on patrol. authorities say he went in to do a building check and saw someone run away. when the officer got out of his car to chase, police say the suspect turned around and shot the officer. the incident drew crowds and raised nerves in a city already on edge from weeks of unrest.
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and the question many people were asking -- >> is this in any way related to the protest? >> i don't think it is. it didn't happen within the proximity of the protest area. this is an area that is fairly he is secluded. i swronlt any reason to believe it is linked in any way, shape, manner or form. >> reporter: the shooting happened near the ferguson community center. the officer survived. the wound said to be nonlife threatening. exactly three hours later, at shooting took place this time a drive by on interstate 70 near the st. louis airport. police say someone opened fire on an off duty officer in his personal vehicle. the officer survived with a few minor injuries from broken glass and did not return fire. it's still unclear whether he was targeted or the victim of a random act of violence. earlier in the night, missouri highway patrol captain ron johnson tried to speak to the crowds hoping to diffuse any possible confrontations.
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>> what i have to say is -- a police officer was shot. a police officer has been shot tonight. >> who else got shot? >> that's the only person that got shot. >> yeah, right. >> the police told me someone else got shot. >> i'm going to ask you to leave but i'm only going to ask you one time. >> these are our streets. these ain't your streets. these are our streets. >> so captain ron johnson there trying to talk to the crowd, trying to make sure that there are no further conflicts. you listen to that sound there, you know, we had people in the newsroom taking different thoughts about what they heard. some heard disrespect of the officers. others heard people in the community that are frustrated. many narratives played out here. what happens when you have unrelated incidents in ferguson, tensions are just high. >> this was dialogue that we were listening to and nothing more, right? >> dialogue or maybe the lack
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the thereof. some would say when a conversation tries to happen, it shut down n that particular case, ron johnson talking, you could hear people, you know, not really wanting to hear what he had to say. >> right. all right. george howell, thank you so much. >> now before any of this latest violence erupted, president obama last night in washington spoke about the root of unrest that gripped ferguson since michael brown was killed august 9th. the president addressed the congressional black caucus din dinner, a crowd that included brown's parents. >> the anger that followed his death awakened the reality that people in this room have long understood which is in too many communities around the country a gulf of mistrust exists between law enforcement and residents. too many young men of color feel targeted by law enforcement. guilty of walking while black, driving while black, judged by
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stereotypes that fuel fear and resentment and hopelessness. >> the president went on to call on members of congress and others to complete the unfinished work of equalizing opportunities across society from the criminal justice system to the workplace. >> joining us now, law enforcement analyst and former fbi assistant director tom fuentes. i want to get your initial thoughts on what happened in ferguson and st. louis. >> i think the ferguson incident first, they believe it's completely unrelated to the protests. this is just police officers doing police work. and it's a dangerous line of work. sometimes this happens. individuals turn and fire on an officer who is not initiated a violent act against them but it just happens. fortunately, it doesn't look like that's escalated out of control and they were able to keep a lid on it.
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i do think that there was a great deal of that frustration and disrespect both when you see captain johnson trying to -- trying to disperse the crowd and they don't want to hear it. they don't want to hear what even he had to say. and no police officer has been more reasonable and more peaceful and more respectful of people in the street protesting than captain johnson. whether they start to turn on him, i think that -- i hope that is just an isolated situation for him last night and that doesn't continue or worsen. >> let's look at that sound again from captain johnson real quickly here. >> all i got to say is this. [ beep ] tragedy, we all know that. i'm sorry. i said it -- [ beep ] you don't have to accept that. you don't have to accept that. that came from my heart. i had to that off my chest. that's been sitting there for
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two months. >> that is not ron johnson. captain ron johnson is with missouri highway patrol. that is the sound we saw a few minutes ago. that is the police chief who on thursday or friday this week was out on the streets of ferguson appealing to people to work together. essentially trying to say in some sense, tom, the same thing that captain johnson was saying just a moment ago when he said all of this hate has to stop. but there are people obviously in that community who feel no matter what, they have not been heard. how do you balance -- how do you find a balance here to calm the tensions and find some peace? >> that's true. i think the problem here is that what police are trying to do is six weeks too late. my view of that is on the night of the shooting or afternoon of the shooting, he should have been out explaining why the body had to lay in the street the length of time it did by
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missouri law. and he's apologizing for things he had no control over and wasn't in charge of. when there is an officer involved fatal shooting, the medical examiner's office for the county takes over. they won't allow the body to be moved until the forensic work by the crime scene investigative team is done. and in this case that, didn't even start for an hour and a half because they were involved in another incident in another part of st. louis county. so they don't arrive on the scene for an hour and a half. and then that hour and a half, no one can touch the body, no one can cover or do anything like that because it tampers with potential evidence on the body. you can't screen it off completely without tampering the grounds around which are part of the crime scene. so he apologized for something that he cannot control. he could not have moved the body even if he wanted to by law. secondly,' polli he apologized protecting the protesters.
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it is the county police that came out with the military equipment and pointing snipers at the crowd and things like that. that was not under his control. and then the county police replaced later in the week by state police when captain johnson was placed in charge. so to apologize for things he didn't control in the first place, just -- and having a public relations firm hired to help him do the apology, it just comes off as being too little too, late and on top of everything else, insincere. >> tom fuentes, thank you. >> you're welcome. >> we'll continue this conversation throughout the morning. now to syria. the u.s.-led air war against isis is ramping up for the first time air strikes have targeted isis vehicles and sites near a town where kurdish fighters are trying to hold off the militants. this is video from the u.s. military shows a missile slamming into an isis compound yesterday. >> let's go to bill black. he is at the border between
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turkey and sear yachlt phyria. phil, the video you showed us is remarkable. what are you seeing now? >> good morning. where i'm standing now is north of the syrian border. take a look behind me, you can see a turkish military watch tower and armored vehicle and beyond that a line of buildings. that line of buildings marks the syrian border. it also marks the northern extremity of the town of kurbani. that town is the target of isis advance that we are seeing through this region at the moment. isis forces are advancing from the south, east and the west and they are being met with some pretty tough resistance by local fighters, ethnic kurds who are doing their best to stop them. they believe they are outgunned and outfunned. what we saw late on friday was an extraordinary situation where we saw some of the fighting firsthand just west of here
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right on the border itself. and we saw in that situation those kurdish forces really give the isis fighters something of a bloody nose. they took casualties. they were eventually driven back. but the local fighters tell us that is sort of a rare event. they're losing territory every day. they do not believe they'll be able to hold off isis without more support from that international coalition striking from the air. >> phil black in the pouring rain there on the border. apparently we're losing that signal. thank you so much for that. phil, stay safe. >> take good care. let's talk about the scary moments at phoenix sky harbor international airport. violent storms turned off part of the terminal. passengers say they could feel the planes shaking. there are dozens of people feared dead or buried alive after a volcano erupts in japan. scientists are warnings it could
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explode again. we'll head to japan live coming up. [ female announcer ] you change your style. why not your eye color? new air optix® colors prescription contact lenses enhance your eye color for a naturally beautiful look with consistent comfort. find your perfect color and get a free trial offer at airoptixcolors.com. find your perfect color and get a free trial offer what's your favorite kind of cheerios? honey nut. but... chocolate is my other favorite... oh yeah, and frosted! what's your most favorite of all? hmm...the kind i have with you. me too.
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not breathing, but there isn't any confirmation on the number of fatalities so far. >> yeah, joe, this is certainly really the worst possible news for the growing number of families that are gathering here. if it were light right now, you would see the large smoke plume that was up over my left shoulder during our other live reports whether we still had sunlight here. the reason why they're not pronouncing anybody is because doctors haven't had a chance to take a look at most of the 30 people who were discovered in what is described as cardiac arrest. they weren't breathing, no pulse. we know that at least four of those people were carried off the mountains and you see the convoy that's have been passing behind me as this rescue operation wrapped up for the day. saw a number of tokyo firefighters walk past with backpacks. they're making a three kilometer trek to the summit which is still active. there are still small eruptions happening as we speak. so this is about 10,000 feet up.
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they're strog cahaving to carry people that have no signs of life, they're carrying them down the mountain and then taking them to medical facilities. we were reporting that 32 people were missing and then to get the news that they have found more than 30 people in this state of cardiac arrest not breathing, no signs of life, it really will only be a matter of time before the news officially comes and these people are identified and their families are notified. a very, very sad and difficult situation. >> will, i was reading about 250 hikers estimated in that area at the time and that some may be trapped in several cottages. what do you know about cottages in that area and their accessibility? >> sure. i can tell you this is japan's second highest volcano but it is also a very, very popular area for hikers. this is one of the peak weekends of the autumn viewing season.
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the fall foliage is will havely now. this eruption happened on saturday just before noon at a time when a lot of the hikers were reaching the summit, sitting down, taking pictures, having a picnic lunch when this happened with no warning. and people who were farther from the summit describe being enveloped in this cloud of ash and gas in less than a minute really. but those who were closer to the summit, closer to this event are the ones that they're most worried about. there are mountain lodges in the area. so people who had head lamps were able to put those on. it was pitch black just like it is right now. you have to crawl and find your way to get into the lodges where many of them spent the night. that's where they were rescued from and taken down the mountain throughout the day to day. >> will rippley, thank you for that so much. >> nothing you could do. >> thank goodness for the cottages and the lodges up there. >> and there could be more. that's what's so scary about it. >> yeah. and again with, that volcano
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still active and seismologists believe it could erupt again in a bigger fashion within the coming days. do want to get to the other stories making news this morning. liberian's top medical officer is in quarantine after her assistant died from the ebola virus. she's expected to be in treatment for 21 days. according to the world health organization, the current outbreak is the worst in history. and it's blamed for more than 3,000 deaths. in sports, the head of the national domestic violence hotline says nfl commissioner roger goodell was moved to tears while visiting the group's headquarters in texas. goodell heard stories from advocates yesterday about the physical violence many women face. he's been heavily criticized over his recent handling of domestic violence cases inside the national football league. and in politics, former ohio congressman james traficant died. a family spokeswoman says he suffered complications after being krit ukly injured in a tractor accident earlier in the
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week. he served in congress for nearly 20 years, was convicted offer several corruption charges in 2002. he earned a reputation as a maverick on capitol hill and known for his beam me up signoff on the house floor. >> he was truly one of a kind. >> james traficant, he was 73. >> wow. running for cover, violent storms tore through parts of arizona bringing with it damaging winds and lightning. we'll show what you the storm did to phoenix sky harbor airport. not to be focusing, again, on my moderate my goal was to finally get in shape. to severe chronic plaque psoriasis. so i finally made a decision to talk to my dermatologist about humira. humira works inside my body to target and help block a specific source of inflammation that contributes to my symptoms. in clinical trials, most adults with moderate to
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oh, my goodness.
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violent storms hit phoenix air harbor international airport, shut it down for an hour. phoenix is not used to storms like this. >> absolutely. you can see the damage the storm caused. look at these pictures. some passengers had to wait out wind, thunder, lightning in planes on the tarmac. here's rebecca thomas of cnn's affiliate kpho. >> wow! this storm is tearing up our freakin' roof. literally, look at it. >> operations at sky harbor airport are returning to normal. earlier flights were canceled from 2:30 to 3:30 in the afternoon because of wind, because of rain and because of intense lightning. at least 40 incoming flights were diverted. the faa tells us that the control tower was briefly evacuated in the afternoon because of high winds and in fact they got 70 miles per hour weather reported here.
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as for damage, sky harper official confirm significant damage at the gates and if baggage claim hearareas. there is pretty incredible video from the security checkpoint, whipping wind tore off pieces of the roof and water is pouring into that terminal. i did speak with a passenger who was stuck on the tarmac in a plane. he said the wind was so intense the plane was shaking violently. you saw that roof being torn off of terminal four and a rolling staircase went by. again, obviously his plane did not take off. he was stuck in phoenix. the weather has since calmed down. that is the good news. but passengers are being advised to check with their airlines about status of incoming and departing flights because we are dealing with delays and cancellations in some cases here in phoenix. >> rebecca thomas, thank you for that. the situation in phoenix
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follows that disturbing incident at an illinois air traffic control center where police say an employee set a fire and then tried to kill himself. the fire canceled thousands of flights at chicago airport. air traffic controllers had to file some flight plans man you' manually. they're going to start installing new communications equipment today. more violence explodes in ferguson, missouri and nearby st. louis. we'll have the latest on two shootings involving police officers. and an emotional appeal from a top law enforcement official. plus, the war on isis expands. new targets near the border of turkey. you make a great team.
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traveling can feel like one big mystery. you're never quite sure what is coming your way. but when you've got an entire company who knows that the fewest cancellations and the most on-time flights are nothing if we can't get your things there, too. it's no wonder more people choose delta than any other airline. what a morning already on this sunday. we want to get you up to par here. i'm christi paul. >> and i'm joe johns. our top story this morning, a police officer has been shot in ferguson, missouri. this was the scene last night as
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investigators began searching for the gunman who shot a white police officer in the arm during a routine patrol stop. police tell cnn the suspect is an african-american man. the officer is recovering. also last night, an off duty officer in nearby st. louis was sprayed with gunfire. he drove and we should point out his personal vehicle near the airport, the officer wasn't wounded. no description yet of the suspect either. but at this point neither incident is pears to be tied to the protests of the death of michael brown by a white officer there in ferguson. tensions are certainly high. >> they are. last night a state patrol captain came in and plead for peace with angry demonstrators. >> what do you have to say, sir? >> what i have to say is a police officer is shot. >> what? >> a police officer has been shot. >> who else got shot? >> that's the only person that got shot. >> yeah, right. >> okay.
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>> the police told me someone else got shot. >> i'm going to ask you to leave. i'm only going to ask you one time. >> these are our streets. these are our streets. these ain't your streets. these are our streets! >> that's going to cause a problem. >> the u.s.-led war on isis is expanding in syria. warplanes this weekend struck sites in northern syria where outgunned kurtish forces have been trying to stop isis militants from advancing. the strikes are believed tore the first known coalition attacks near the border with turkey, a country that is not participating in the air strikes. joining us now for more, peter newman, director of the international study for radicalization and political violence and lieutenant colonel rick francona is a cnn military analyst. colonel, why did u.s. and coalition forces wait until now
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to use air strikes near the border? they've been clammering for a long time to get some help out. there. >> yeah, this is a real tough mission, joe. you've got troops in contact. any time you have troops that close together, you have to be very careful where you put ordnance. you run the risk of causing a lot of friendly casualties. so you either have to have a spotter on the ground or you have to have well defined lines that can you strike and know what you're hitting. we have to get somebody on the ground there to help or they've been able to designate the targets accurate enough that fighter pilots feel safe in hitting them. the last thing we want to do is drop ordnance on friendlies. >> peter, it's known that they're simply outgunned by isis. the question that everybody is asking at this stage is are these air strikes going to make any difference at all? what's your view? >> the air strikes already made
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a difference because six or eight weeks ago before the air strikes began, those kurdish troops were losing battles. isis was able to expand its territory, was able to take new villages and make the territory even bigger. the air strikes have stopped that. i think that continues to be the main principle task of the americans and their coalition partners. it is to contain isis, to make the kurds win battles again and to prevent isis from expanding its territory. it's really important. >> colonel francona now, if i could just pick up on that. what he says is exactly right. everybody's wonldering why isn't the air power rolling this back? it was never designed. to as peter said, the goal was to stop it and allow the ground troops to regain their stance and then they can move forward again. >> let me ask you both. shouldn't turkey be more involved in this? this is on their border and they've sort of been in many
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ways a nonparticipant. >> i think that's right, joe. the turks will become involved when they believe isis is a threat to turkey. right now they doenltd fen't fe is the case. they're not comfortable about going across the turkish border. the turks have a serious military. the turks have direct access from right across the border. i think isis is being very smart not to bring turkey into this. >> peter newman, the excuse has been, of course, that they have this humanitarian crisis on the border and that's the main thing they have to be focused on. do you think that's really the reason why they're not so involved? >> well, they have been very ambiguous. this is going to be really interesting to watch. on one hand, the turks do not want for the west to have only one partner in the region. the kurds which the turks are trying to limit in their ambitions on the other hand, it
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is, of course, true that the turks have this huge infrastructure on their side of the border of all the rebel groups including isis. and for the turks, it's an interesting calculation. on the one hand, of course they want to beat isis. on the other hand, they know that isis is already within their territory and if they beat isis too hard, the fear is that these groups will turn against turkey and cause all sorts of mayhem within their country. so this is going to be really interesting to watch. >> colonel, we had reports that five or six civilians were killed in the air strikes. is it time to be concerned about collateral damage causing a political problem for the united states with regard to the bombing? >> yeah. i agree. this is always a concern. and as chairman dempsey said, civilian casualties are going to
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be inevitable. we try to limit them as much as we can. i think the united states and the coalition, they're very sensitive to this. and they're doing what they can. but as you know, there's no way to get around this. so far it has not been a political problem. if there's a big incident, and that's why i'm saying it's very important we not drop ordnance on friendlies, that will cause that political problem you referenced. >> peter newman and rick francona, thanks so much. good to see you on this sunday morning. >> thank you. >> thank you, gentlemen. ahead, we're learning more about the scenes a man posted on his facebook. support of radicals. he posts about judgemeft day. what do police say all of this means?
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so glad to have your company here at new day. the community of charlottesville, va vashgs riirn full gear trying to find hannah graham. she vanished two weeks ago. the city add add decisional emergency dispatch operators trying to help field incoming tips. in terms of the search, police are looking for clues in rural parts of the city including abandoned buildings. in the meantime, jesse matthews is a prime suspect and being held in isolation in a virginia prison cell. he's been charged at this point with abduction. >> the beheading at a food processing plant in oklahoma has many struggling to understand how and why it happened. and the first step is learning
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more about the suspect, 30-year-old alton nolan. >> they've been investigating nolan's social media account. what have you learned, nick? >> joe and christie, police released some details about the suspect in this week's beheading in moore, oklahoma. but we're beginning to learn more about him from his facebook page. police say this is the facebook page of the man suspected of beheading a co-worker in moore, oklahoma. the messages of alton nolan who goes by an alias here, ridiculed christopherian ti. he criticizes united states and israel. posts are a mixed array, some are more disturb than others. it was on thursday that police say nolan brought horror to his workplace. he had just been fired from his job that day only to return shortly afterward with a knife. >> he encountered the first victim and ghana saultibega beg
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with a knife. he did kill colleen and did several her head. >> according to police, the suspects than began attacking a second woman when he was shot and stopped by an armed company executive. mike vaughn, son of the company's founder is a reserve sheriff's deputy. it was his actions that prevented more deaths. >> it could have gotten a lot worse. this guy was definitely not going to stop. he didn't stop until he was shot. >> the barbaric nature of the crime led some residents and others to speculate the act could be tied to something larger. and was perhaps influenced by muslim extremists. adding to the theory police say that in recent weeks nolan had tried to convert his co-workers to islam. but in a statement to cnn, oklahoma's governor warned not to jump to conclusions before the investigation is complete. the fbi is assisting local police. nolan has a lengthy criminal history according to the
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oklahoma department of corrections including briefly leading police on a man hunt. the state trooper who had a physical altercation with nolan four years ago, after they found out what she is accused of, she wished she had killed him when she had the chance. >> nick valencia, thank you for that. okay, so i wish that i had better news for you here. if you're flying today, take a book. buy a magazine. you can expect apparently tons of delays. we're going to tell you how bad it may get out there. narrator: these are the skater kid: whoa narrator: that got torture tested by teenagers and cried out for help. from the surprised designers. who came to the rescue with a brilliant fix male designer: i love it narrator: which created thousands of new customers for the tennis shoes that got torture tested by teenagers. the internet of everything is changing manufacturing. is your network ready?
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you're never quite sure what is coming your way. but when you've got an entire company who knows that the fewest cancellations and the most on-time flights are nothing if we can't get your things there, too. it's no wonder more people choose delta than any other airline.
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jennifer grey? >> yep. >> two days later we're still dealing with cancellations. 800 cancellations to day across the country. a lot of those at chicago o'hare. 356 out bound and the same inbound. that is creating that triple effect. mi minneapolis is affected and detroit is affected. delays tomorrow and even a couple into tuesday. so do expect the numbers to go up. another airport that had delays and cancellations, phoenix. of course, unrelated to what happened in chicago. they had incredible storms push through there yesterday. in fact, we have video of damage to the airport. about 30 flights were diverted. they had damage to one of the term analyze and baggage claim area and one of the areas where folks are waiting on the gates. the windows were even blown out. so just a scary situation in phoenix yesterday. back to the maps. we had one to three inches of rain just to the north of phoenix. we had four to six inches north
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of here and to south of cedar city. so a lot of rain not only on the west side of the country but also the southeast. heavy rain expected for the gulf coast as well as a flooding threat again for portions of the west. so we are going to be watching for that today as far as rainfall totals, expected through monday. two to four inches possible around boise. we're also going to see one to three inches in spots across wyoming and then for the gulf coast, florida, yes, you're still on this rain. four to six inches around tampa. one to three around the west coast. so a lot of rain even atlanta getting in on the action with some rain today. most of the rain, though, south of the city. >> not looking forward to this. i'm getting on a plane today myself. >> maybe you'll miss it. get out early enough. >> all right. thanks, jennifer. >> all right. >> good luck with that, joe. that's all i can tell you. good luck with that. a new series, cnn original
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series debuting to night. it is called "this is life" hosted by award winning journalist and author lisa ling. she is exploring people's unconventional lifestyles that really exist in our own back yards. first stop, sugar daddy's sugar babies. take a look at this. >> is there a typical profile on seeking your arrangement? >> the average sugar baby is 27, has a college degree, the average guy is 40 years old. he makes $250,000 or more. >> what percentage of sugar daddies are married? >> roughly 40% are married. >> okay. so this week i sat down with lisa to talk about the show and i asked her because you have to think with these unconventional lifestyles, wasn't it hard to get people to open up about what they're doing? >> we had a difficult time convincing people to talk on camera. but i think that i built up a certain degree of credibility
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with people out there. and they knew i was not going to exploit or sensationalize their story. and so eventually both young women and a couple of older men agreed to talk with us on camera. and what i love about this episode and really this whole series is when you hear about the topics that we're covering, most people might be predisposed to have this preconceived idea about what the women are going to be like, what the men are going to be like. but inevitably, once you get to know them and know their stories, it becomes more nuanced. and you realize that no story is so black and white. and that was certainly the case with this sugar daddy, sugar baby show. >> that is funny you mention that. i wanted to ask, as a journalist, we read so many different stories even in this january are a. certainly you had to go through with some expectation or some of your own ideas. i know we try to have a blank slate going n how do you feel you were changed after these
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interviews? >> you know this is a phenomenon that is happening. and different web sites have made it a lot easier. and so for me, as an ardent feminist, it was very hard initially to talk to these women who were essentially seeking out men's financial support to help them pay for things like college. but a couple of the women said to me, and this was just a perspective that i hadn't really heard before anywhere else. she said, look, we're a different generation. our generation has been the first to be consistently told that we are not going to make as much money as our parents. that job prospect are the most -- at the most dismal rate they've ever been and so this is a way for us to make life a little easier. some were working three jobs and found that by being a sugar baby and negotiating the terms of their relationship, they were able to afford college and actually spend more time studying to be do what they
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ultimately want to do. >> i have to ask it because if i don't people are going to wonder why i didn't. do these couples have sex? is sex part of the package? >> so great question. and it depends on the couple that you're talking about. and what people who are involved in this world say is that the negotiation before the first date even happens is something that is very important. so that you set your intentions and you lay out your expectations so that once you actually do meet you're coming to the date or the relationship fully aware of what to expect and what not to expect. >> do any of them really grow fond of each other? i mean is there a mutual friendship or relationship that forms? >> well certainly that has been the case for some of these relationships. but very often men like to engage in these kinds of relationships because it's more
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of a no strings attached relationship. there's a fairly large percentage of refuted sugar daddy that's are even married and seeking out these young women for whatever reason. again, that's all part of the negotiations. but this episode really provokes people to think about the different kinds of dynamic that's can play out in different kinds of relationships. >> isn't that something? so you do not want to miss the premier of this "this is life with lisa ling" on cnn. by the way, we have her full interview, as i talked with her, at cnn.com/newday. check that out. >> really looking forward to that. coming up at the top of the hour, we go back to our top story. a white officer in ferguson, missouri, shot in the arm by a suspect who police say is black and just hours later more bullets rain down on another officer in nearby st. louis. back after this. [ female announcer ] you change your style.
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a mom is helping other moms who know all too well how expensive a new baby can be. >> meet our cnn hero. >> i love being a mom. it's the most rewarding thing i've ever experienced. on the flip side, the financial burden of having a child is just
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tremendous. so many people have such an abundance and so many others strive to afford even the basics. i remember reading an article and it was about a mother who decided to give her child up for adoption because she couldn't stand to hear her crying from hunger. i just thought that no mother should ever be faced with that choice. i started to collect access baby gear and that was when moms helping mom was born. >> boys clothes are to the right. girls clothes to the left. >> we have drives at our storage space. we call them shopping days. they are essentially shopping. they're just not paying anything for it. >> this is really cool. >> they're awesome. >> every child deserves a fair start. and if what we're doing helps bridge the gap between people
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from different backgrounds even in a small way, then it's definitely worth all the hard work. we're so grateful for your company. good morning. i'm christi paul. >> and i'm joe johns in for victor blackwell. it is 7:00 in the east. >> we want to start with this breaking news. more violence in ferguson, missouri, this morning. a white police officer shot in the arm during what began as a routine patrol stop. the suspect is an african-american man. but the officer is recovering. then just three hours later, an off duty officer in nearby st. louis was sprayed with gunfire as he drove his personal vehicle near the airport. that officer was not hit. no description yet of those suspects. >> and at this point, neither incident appears to be tied to
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continuing unrest in ferguson over the shooting death of black teenager michael brown by a white officer. so george howell is here. he's been following all of the latest developments. >> you're talking about an environment where any incident can really set off larger protests. that's really the environment that has been playing out for several weeks now. in this case, as you mentioned, we're talking about two unrelated incidents. but over the span of three hours as we watch this play out on television, crowds started to grow. rumors started to fly about what did or what did not happen. as we understand the facts, we put together a piece here. we can show you what happened. >> tense moments overnight in ferguson, missouri. after two separate shootings that happened within a span of hours. first, a ferguson police officer was shot in the arm while on patrol. authorities say he went in to do a building check and saw someone run away. when the officer got out of his car to chase, police say the
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suspect turned around and shot the officer. the incident drew crowds and raised nerves in a city already on edge from weeks of unrest. and the question many people were asking -- >> is this in any way related to the protest? >> i don't think it is. it didn't happen within the proximity of the protest area. this is anner that earea that he is exclu seclud secluded. >> reporter: the shooting happening near the ferguson community center. the officer survived. the wound said to be nonlife threatening. exactly three hours later another shooting took place this time a drive by on interestate 70 near the st. louis airport. police say someone opened fire on an off duty officer in his personal vehicle. the officer survived with a few minor injuries from broken glass and did not return fire. it's still unclear when was
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targeted or the victim of a random act of violence. earlier in the night, missouri highway patrol captain ron johnson tried to speak to the crowds hoping to diffuse any possible confrontations. >> what do you got to say? >> what i got say, a police officer was shot. >> what? >> a police officer has been shot tonight. >> who else got shot? >> that's the only person that got shot. >> oh, yeah, right. >> okay. >> the police told me someone else got shot. >> i'm going to ask you to leave but i'm only going to ask you one time. >> these are our streets. these are our streets. these ain't your streets. these are our streets. >> you know, you look at that last sound bite in the piece and we were talking in the newsroom, many different ways to interpret that, to see that particular piece of sound. some people said, you know, you heard the person say oh, yeah, right. >> after he said nobody else was shot. >> the officer was shot. some see that as disrespect to police officers.
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others will say, look, this is a community that is frustrated and does not trust the police officers. so you can understand they would say sh y say, you know, the anger and animosity they have for that department. it just takes a little to start a lot there in ferguson where a conversation needs to be had and in many cases it does seem that will is more anger than conversation. >> and it seems like the people there are just feeling like they're still not being heard. there's a lot -- i think you feel the undertones of everything and frustration that they're just not being heard. i think you feel it on both ends, from the police standpoint as well as from the community. it will be interesting to see how they can find that balance and figure it out. >> and the community. look, they're waiting to find out what happens with officer darren wilson. that has been pushed back now to next year. so where initially people were told it would happen, mid-october, they're going to have to wait longer to find out what happens. >> yeah. this is a slow process. thanks so much, george. >> george, thank you. before any of this latest
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violence even erupted, president obama was speaking last night in washington about the roots of the unrest that gripped ferguson since michael brown was killed. aaron mcpike is at the white house this morning. we want to talk about what he said and make note that michael brown's parents were in the audience last night. yes? >> that's right. and because his parents were there, president obama did not want to speak to the investigation at the department of justice is doing. but he obviously did want to address the larger issues there because he was speaking to the annual dinner of the congressional black caucus. and, of course this issue has been top of mind to all of congress and especially those members that listen to him discuss the larger issues. >> the anger and emotion that followed his death awakened our nation once again to the reality that people in this room have long understood which is in too many communities around the country, a gulf of mistrust
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exists between local residents and law enforcement. too many young men of color feel targeted by law enforcement. guilty of walking while black, driving while black, judged by stereotypes that fuel fear and resentment and hopelessness. >> i also point out that president obama discussed this as well whether he was speaking to the united nations general assembly earlier this week. now last night he said that even though attorney general eric holder is stepping down, holder made many advances and pushed for more civil rights action. he said the next attorney general will do just the same. >> we appreciate it this morning. thank you. dozens of people are feared dead or buried alive after a volcano he rups erupts in japan. will rippley is at the base of the active volcano. will? >> and operations are set to resume bright and early tomorrow morning after a very grim day.
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what's your favorite kind of cheerios? honey nut. but... chocolate is my other favorite... oh yeah, and frosted! what's your most favorite of all? hmm...the kind i have with you. me too. . there are fears this morning that dozens of people were killed in a massive volcano eruption in japan. dozens more may be buried or trapped under the ash. >> a rescue effort is under way at this hour at the mountain. officials have no idea exactly how many people are missing nor do they know where they might be. what is more, this volcano is still active. it's unleashing clouds of ash as we sit here and speak with you. >> cnn's will rippley is live at the base of the volcano.
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will? >> yeah, john, you talked about the smoke plume. while can you no longer see it because it is now -- it's now night fall. there is no more light, you can still smell that gas and the ash in the air, ash that has been raining down on this area and near the mountain after an eruption yesterday on a mountain full of people that were there for recreation only to find themselves caught in the middle of this disaster. one by one, they're carried off the mountain. more than 30 people with no pulse in a state of cardiac arrest. all of them near the summit when the volcano erupted. home video shows a giant plume of gas and ash surrounding and blinding these hikers in seconds. security cameras captured the volcano rumbling to life saturday, the first major eruption in 35 years. more than 200 climbers came to japan's second highest volcano
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for the peak of autumn viewing. so many people were near the summit says this hiker. everyone started running but some were hurt and couldn't move. the volcano's rising plume is distrusting air travel. volcanic ash is raining down on hundreds of rescuers below. they face danger from continuous seismic activity and the looming threat of another big eruption possible in the coming days. please help us says this man. his son and his girlfriend reached the summit just minutes before noon saturday, just when the volcano blew the top. both are still missing. now he sits on the floor of this evacuation center waiting. all i can do is beg for your help to get us information, he says. please. as each hour passes, desperation grows. families are waiting for word on their loved ones who were dangerously close to a sleeping
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volcano that suddenly woke up. it is going to be a very long night for the families of those people. we were saying all day 32 people missing and now to hear that more than 30 people were found near the summit showing no signs of life, they're being very cautious not to use the word fatality because they say only a medical examiner can pronounce people dead. and most of those people are still up there on the mountain which is hidden in darkness behind me right now. they were only able to carry down four of them today through a very thick coating of ash. there is so much ash in the air, it's hard to get helicopters up there. so the rescuers will be back out in the morning putting their own lives on the line because the volcano continues to erupt. we've seen smaller eruptions and they're warnings right now that there could be an even bigger eruption within the next six days, another one that caught so many people on that mountain by surprise. >> will rippley, i mean that
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just tears you up seeing that poor man. we're holding out hope for those families. thank you will, so much. take good care. be safe. u.s. air strike takes out an isis compound in sear yachlt yr. the air war is edging closer to syria's bored we ader with turk. we'll xblor that next. there was no question she was the one. she reminds you every day. but your erectile dysfunction-that could be a question of blood flow.
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there is a new front opening up in the u.s.-led air war on isis. >> it's within the view of syria's border with turkey. for the first time, coalition air strikes pounded isis sites around the northern syrian town of kobani this weekend. kurdish fighters are there trying to push the militants back. this video released shows a missile slamming into an isis compound near kobani yesterday. >> a senior naval analyst with the institute on the study of war joins us now. thank you for being with us. we know the air strikes that took place right near the turkish border may be doing some good certainly but i'm wondering if that is in my way going to proprietor tu prompt turkey to get involved with the coalition force there's. >> thank you for having me. in term of turkish participation in the air strikes, turkey is a member of nato. the air force is a little older. they're certainly capable of conducting air strikes. the question has to be why are
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they not participating? over the last 3 1/2 years since the syrian civil war started in the spring of 2011, turkey has been actively collaborating or 5:acquiescing with them. on the firsthand, the turks are certainly strategic competitors with them. they like the idea that these militants are conducting attacks against the syrian regime. and they're also acquiescing to the threat of violence within turkey. as long as turkey is either actively participating in assisting the jihadies it's just going to take a significant shift in their policy to start actively targeting them. i hope they do. right now they're just standing on the ssid the sideline watchi. as long as that is a safe haven for the groups, there's no way to target them. >> two questions. why is turkey acquiescinacquies? and other question, is are these
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air strikes really doing anything to slow isis down? there are reports that isis is adapting, they're hiding equipment. they're undercover. and so is this actually causing that to happen? does it really mean anything? >> two very good questions. let me answer the second once first. i believe that what is happening is the air strikes against isis are forcing isis to change their tactics. strategically, it hasn't altered the arc of the conflict. i think they expanded to the natural limits of the expansion zone in iraq anyway. in syria, it is cleaning up some remaining pockets of kurdish resistance. i think isis responded to the air strikes by going to ground. intermixing with the civilian population. it's very easy for an air strike to target a building or a tank or truck. once they start mixing in with the civilian population, it's going to be difficult if not impossible to strike them. turkey is acquiescing here. it doesn't make a lot of sense to me.
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i think they're really acting contrary to their long term best interests. short term, i think they're looking for them to resign or fail. that's not going to happen. originally they were working with the jihadies to try to force the collapse of the regime and now it just looks to me they're scared of any these type of activities taking off in turkey. so they've been allowing freedom of movement to both isis and al qaeda fighters within turkey and keeping that border between turkey and syria relatively unpatroled. >> christopher, earlier in the program, rick francona said the air strikes' goal is to stop isis and at that point then to stop the advance and let the people on the ground take it from there. but the question is how capable are the people on the ground? i mean these coalition forces have to go in and prepare them, make sure that they are well equipped. that's going to take some time. >> yeah. it's going to take some time. by that, we mean a lot of time.
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there is nobody in the area who is ready to take on ice is head-to-head. the point i made a couple times is that ice is has gone head-to-head with five separate military organizations and defeated each of them at the attack level. they defeated the syrian army. they defeated hezbollah. they defeated iraqi security forces and army and the kurdish people. so there is nobody in the area capable of going head-to-head with these guys and defeating them. air strikes will place a damper on the ability of isis to expand because they're going to be limited in their ability to use trucks and mechanicized vehicles, artillery, anything that is an obvious target. but in terms of their ability to mix with the civilian population, we're not affecting that at all. and there's nobody in the local area right now that's going to be able to take these guys on. the training syrian rebels is only about 5,000 right now. that's nowhere near enough to take on isis which has up to
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35,000 fighters. >> certainly well equipped and they got a lot of personnel, too. thank you so much, christopher harmon. >> thank you, sir. so from the gulf coast to rockies, we want be to be prepared. thunderstorms, flash floods all in the forecast. we'll tell you more in a moment. stay close. at t-mobile, get 4 lines for just $100 bucks. unlimited talk & text and now up to 10gb of 4g lte data. plus get the best trade-in value on you current phone guaranteed. why not your eye color? new air optix® colors prescription contact lenses enhance your eye color for a naturally beautiful look with consistent comfort. find your perfect color and get a free trial offer at airoptixcolors.com. ♪ find your perfect color and get a free trial offer i thought it'd be bigger. ♪
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look at this! >> wow. >> this is not something that you see in the phoenix area. >> good grief, the whole tarp is coming down. this is a storm that sent people enjoying the tempe summer music festival running for cover. officials were forced to most festival inside to tonight. this time it will be at a nearby indoor theater. >> good for them. >> that's a good call by the organizer. arizona can expect more storms and flash floods. >> jennifer grey, how bad it is going to get? >> the good news is phoenix is sort of seeing the end of it. we're seeing showers right now and storms in the wee hours of the morning, early, early. then these are all moving to the east. and so the sun actually will come back out a little later this afternoon. the focus on the rain today will be north, utah, colorado, wyoming, where we could see quite a bit of rain. here are the rainfall totals from yesterday.
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north of phoenix, one to three inches. and videos coming out of phoenix are incredible. we had damage to the airport there. one of the term analyze was damaged. there were 30 flights that were rerouted and even broken windows. so very, very strong winds and rain there. we also had reported six to eight inches of rain to the north of this area. so we have this cold front combining with a lot of moisture. it's going to create a flood threat in the west again today. also very heavy rain for the gulf coast. florida has gotten pounded with rain over the past week or so. more expected for today. so rainfall totals two to four inches outside of boise. we could see two to four inches also in portions of western wyoming and then for the gulf coast, portions of florida seeing incredible amounts of rain. four to six inches north of tampa. one more thing i want to show you, look at these temperature drops. 78 in marquette. 48 tomorrow. temperatures are going to drop quite a bit. also 83 in minneapolis to 62
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tomorrow. so very, very chilly. also guys, again, the airport delays incredible. 800 flight cancellations again today, possible more tomorrow as well as tuesday. >> wait, the high is 48? >> summer is gone. >> yeah. >> 30 degrees in 24 hours? >> 78 to 48. >> not ready for this. >> ouch. >> ouch is right. >> thank you so much. do not shoot the messenger, people. she's just making sure you have a heads up. let's get a check of our top stories. police in oklahoma have now interviewed the man suspected of beheading a co-worker thursday after being fired from a food processing plant. investigators are not saying what he told them. a check of nolan's facebook page showed nothing about a planned attack but it did include postings about islam and quotes from the koran. a short time ago former pope benedict arrived at the vatican. it's his third public appearance since he resigned in 2013.
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the aimag these images are from an outdoor mass. the sm the mass is going to focus on grandparents and elderly in society. >> we're so glad you started your morning us with. >> and we'll see you again at 8:00. sanjay gupta starts right now. >> welcome. we have a very special show from new york city in partnership with the clinton global initiative. today we're talking about the signs of success, investing in baby's minds. there is something a little intimidating about doing a panel on intelligence. it's very hard to look at, i think, especially when you meet our guests in just a moment. but before i introduce them, you know, i want you all to think about a couple of points. what is intelligence? what is the value of intelligence? and how do we ensure that every child out there can reach their full potential? i'm a neurosurgeon and i'm fascinated with the most complex biological system

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